tv CBS Evening News With Scott Pelley CBS November 28, 2016 6:30pm-7:00pm EST
captioning sponsored by cbs >> o'donnell: attack at ohio state. >> we have man with a knife running around killing people. >> o'donnell: a student from somalia targets pedestrians as others rush to safety. >> i heard a loud noise, like a crash, and just saw people running. >> o'donnell: also a day of remembrance and reflection on the fiery and controversial leader of the cuban revolution. >> o'donnell: a warning on cyber monday: thieves are targeting smartphone apps. >> we found that there were hundreds of fake apps -- hundreds. >> o'donnell: and... >> i panicked. i thought she was gone. >> o'donnell: tossed 30 feet enter a drainage ditch. how did this eight-month-old
this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> o'donnell: good evening. scott is off tonight. i'm norah o'donnell. the assault was sudden and violent, and within moments the campus of ohio state university with 60,000 students was locked down. 11 people were hurt when a student from somalia attacked with a car and then a knife in what is being investigated as an act of terror. a police officer shot and killed the suspect. and he's in columbus. >> additional units to the area of 19th and college. we have several pedestrians struck by a vehicle. >> reporter: the time on the ohio state campus was 9:52 a.m. a clutch of students and teachers had assembled outside because a building fire alarm sounded. they were easy targets for man who drove his honda civic on to the sidewalk and into them, then got out and slashed as many onlookers as he could with a
>> i need medics at the lab as soon as possible. all patients are alert and oriented, but severe bleeding out of some of them. >> reporter: the attacker was identified as a student at o.s.u., somali born abdul razak ali artan. joseph noll, a junior at o.s.u., was on the street a few feet away. >> i heard a bunch of screaming. i took my headphones out, and all these people were rushing over this way. at first i thought it was some sortga i could see everyone's faces. >> reporter: what did their faces look like? >> they were terrified. >> reporter: campus police were already on the scene investigating a gas leak that triggered that fire alarm, and officer alan harougeko took action. >> we got one down critical here. >> the shooter is in custody. >> reporter: ohio state's chief of police is craig stone. >> our officer was on scene within less than a minute.
than a minute. he engaged the suspect and eliminated the threat. the suspect is d.o.a. >> reporter: as the events unfolded, the students sent out alerts to students in unmistakable terms -- run, hide, fight, key instructions used in campus. >> -wide training to indicate an active threat. the response was immediate as students barricaded themselves in classrooms while waiting about two hours for the all clear. 11 people, including students and faculty, were hurt, and one of them is in critical condition tonight. some were injured in the car crash, norback while others suffered lacerations in the knife attack. >> o'donnell: dean reynolds, thank you so much. the question now is what do we know about the suspect. jeff pegues has that part of the story. >> reporter: the man behind today's attack at ohio state university was a new student. officials say abdul razak ali artan came to the u.s. with six
fleeing somalia and spending seven years in a refugee camp in pakistan. artan attended community college before transferring to ohio state this year. on his first day in august, artan was interviewed by the campus paper. he complained about what he believed was the media's negative portrayal of muslims. "i wanted to pray in the open," he was quoted as saying, "but i were saying in the media. if people look at me, a muslim praying, i don't know what they're going to think, what's going to happen." law enforcement is investigating the incident as a likely terror attack. they have searched the car the suspect was driving as well as an apartment complex. terrorist groups like al qaeda and isis have been encouraging supporters to carry out lone wolf attacks. earlier this month the f.b.i. renewed its warnings to police agencies across the country about the potential for home-grown violent extremist
a law enforcement source told cbs news that artan recently posted on facebook that he was sick about the way muslims were being treated. norah, these simple and hard-to-stop attacks are exactly what concerns police. >> o'donnell: jeff pegues, thank you. turning now to our other top story, reaction in cuba and the u.s. to the death of fidel castro. charlie rose is in havana tonight. good evening, charlie. >> reporter: good evening, norah. thank you so much. 'r hundreds of thousands of people have lined up to pay their final respects to the man who ruled this country for nearly 50 years. although he turned over power to his younger brother raul nearly ten years ago, fidel castro remained the heart and soul of the communist revolution. here's manuel bojorquez. >> reporter: the lines of mourners began to form before the sun rose. as the day wore on, some were overcome by emotion, others by
all were drawn to havana's revolution square to pay respect to the outsided leader who changed their country. >> ( translated ): the father is gone, the father of cuba. >> reporter: for nearly 50 years fidel castro's booming voice echoed throughout this plaza as he delivered impassioned speeches meant to rally his supporters. now it's strangely quiet as thousands upon farewell. inside some mourners wept as they walked by photographs of castro flanked by his military medal, flowers and guards. his ashes lay in a private room out of the public view. norma diaz was too emotional the talk, that is until we asked how the world will view her weeping over man many considered a brutal dictator. >> ( translated ): let them tell the story they know.
know. he was always with the people. >> reporter: angel cortez dismissed the exiles of those to miami. what do you say to them? "that they're insensitive," he says, "that they have no feelings." if it's any indication of tas throw's stamp cher here, some people have deemed this event a commemoration of the "physical departure of their leader." charlie, they rarely use the castro. >> reporter: manny, thank you so much. by coincidence, commercial flights resume today from new york to havana, the first in more than half a century. american airlines flight 17 from miami arrived to a water can anyone salute. many of the passengers cuban-american. some visiting cuba for the first time. their welcome was more subdued than it might have been, music and celebrations are prohibited during the morning for fidel castro.
david begnaud is there. >> reporter: charlie, when news first broke that castro had died, it turned into something of a street party right here in front of cafe? versailles, which is the well-known gathering place for cuban-americans. this weekend more than 3,000 people celebrated peacefully. [horns honking] >> this is it. the icon is gone. hopefully everything is going to change. >> reporter: fernando hernandez was one children who came to the u.s. between 1960 and 1962 during operation pedro pan. fearing castro, parents sent them here hoping life would be better. >> i am eternally grateful to my parents for putting me on my plane to come here. i am very happy about that. >> reporter: for some cuban-americans, like chuny montanero, castro's death is bitter sweet. her exiled mother didn't live to
share this moment with my mom. >> reporter: it is so personal for these people we've spoken to in that it's bringing up these old, painful memories. the crowds we saw over the weekend are gone, the roads are open again, but, charlie, we're hearing that cuban exiles are planning what's being called massive pro democracy rally for this wednesday in miami. >> rose: thanks, david. today the white house said neither president obama nor vice pres fidel castro's funeral. i'll be back later with closing thoughts from havana. now let's go back the norah o'donnell with the rest of the day's news. >> o'donnell: charlie, thank you so much. president-elect donald trump warned on twitter today that he will terminate president obama's deal with cuba to normalize relations if cuba doesn't make a better deal with its own people. mr. trump spent the day weighing his choices for secretary of state. here's major garrett. >> it's going to be a busy week.
>> reporter: vice president-elect mike pence's promise went unfill filled today as president-elect donald trump continued to ponder his choice for secretary of state. retired general and former c.i.a. director david petraeus met with mr. trump for nearly an hour. >> he basically walked us around the world, showed a great grasp of a variety of the challenges that are out there, and some of the opportunities, as well. so very good conversation, and we'll see where it goes from here. >> reporter: petraeus' stock is rising. after the meeting, the president-elect tweeted, "very impressed." but rudy giuliani remains a contender and romney, a try tend never-trump voice during the campaign, will meet with mr. trump for a second time tomorrow. romney's viability con found top trump advisers, chiefly campaign manager kellyanne conway. >> we don't even know if he voted for donald trump. he and his consultants were nothing but awful to donald trump for a year.
that conway is channeling the president-elect, not crossing him, adding to the intrigue, norah, senate foreign relations committee chairman bob corker will also meet with mr. trump tomorrow to discuss secretary of state. >> o'donnell: the plot thickens. major, thank you so much. today mr. trump was certified as the winner in michigan. that's one of three states where a third-party candidate is seeking a recount. but will this make any difference? nancy cordes takes a look. >> we're going to look back when this recount is completed and find that the system worked well. >> reporter: the wisconsin elections commission set a time line today to re-examine every ballot and test all the voting equipment after green party candidate jill stein raised nearly $7 million to pay for a recount there, in michigan and in pennsylvania. >> hacking is by nature not obvious, so the only way you can tell is by counting the votes. >> reporter: hillary clinton's
result, but will participate in the recount anyway out of "obligation to the more than 64 million americans who cast ballots for clinton." mr. trump's incoming chief of staff reince priebus denounced the move. >> i think the american people know this is a waste of everyone's time and money, and it's only to divide this country. >> reporter: but mr. trump stepped on that message when he suggested there was massive vote tampering. he says he only lost the popular vote because of people who voted illegally due to serious voter fraud in virginia, new hampshire, and california, false charge he appeared to pick up from a conspiracy web site. >> we have seen no evidence supporting any of these claims. >> reporter: alex padee that is california's secretary of state. >> to simply allege millions of illegal votes throughout the country or in a particular list of states, including california, i think is wrong, and we have to call him on it.
recount will take about two weeks. the bar for stein to secure recounts in michigan and pennsylvania is higher. she'll need to show, for example, some evidence that hacking took place, and so far there isn't any. >> o'donnell: nancy cordes, thank you so much. delta air lines today banned for life a disruptive passenger who shouted his support for president-elect trump and insulted those who didn't. >> you can't hear me? donald trump, baby! that's right. this man knows what's up. >> o'donnell: another passenger on the flight to allentown, pennsylvania, posted the video. no one on the flight crew interveed and delta has apologized and offered refunds to the passengers. in syria today, thousands fled aleppo after government forces captured large portions of the city from rebel fighters. this could be a turning point in syria's five and a half-year-old
non-stop shelling and bombing finally paid off for syria's army, its allies and its russian backers. troops punched into rebel controlled eastern help yes on the weekend, and now control 40% of the territory held by the opposition since 2012. all day civilians have been streaming out of the battle zone. today regime and russian soldiers who for weeks have been attacking their homes offered the refugees bus transport away from danger. and desperately needed food. fatima akil says she hasn't eaten in three day, not even bread. another woman fled with her dead mother in a wheelchair. "my mother died of hunger," she says. "we've had very little to eat or drink in fife months." [machine-gun fire]
there is no solid information on how many people have escaped into government territory, but it's a fraction of eastern aleppo's roughly 200,000 people. there are reports from aleppo tonight that many of them are actually fleeing the syrian army's offensive and heading deeper into rebel territory, which means, norah, there's more fighting and bloodshed ahead. >> o'donnell: all right, elizabeth palmer, thank you so much. evening news," fake apps take the joy out of holiday shopping. and later the baby who amazingly survived a terrifying crash. my belly pain and constipation? they keep telling me "drink more water." "exercise more." i know that. "try laxatives..." i know. believe me.
my chronic constipation keeps coming back. i know that. tell me something i don't know. (vo) linzess works differently from laxatives. linzess treats adults with ibs with constipation, or chronic constipation. it can help relieve your belly pain, and lets you have more frequent and complete bowel movements that are easier to pass. do not give linzess to children under 6 and it should not be given to children 6 to 17. it may harm them. don't take linzess if you have a bowel blockage. get immediate help if you develop unusual or severe stomach pain, especially with bloody or black stools. is diarrhea, sometimes severe. if it's severe stop taking linzess and call your doctor right away. other side effects include gas, stomach-area pain and swelling. talk to your doctor about managing your symptoms proactively with linzess. coaching means making tough choices. jim! you're in! but when you have high blood pressure and need cold medicine that works fast, the choice is simple. coricidin hbp is the only brand that gives powerful cold symptom relief
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billion, and that's up 9% from last year. but buyer beware, one in four shoppers claim to have been hacked in the last 12 months. here's anna werner. james barker and his wife use mobile phone apps to make shopping quick and easy. >> i have a busy job and i'm busy with our kids a lot, so i use amazon prime a lot, and i use other web sites in order to do a lot of my shopping. >> reporter: one out of major retailers now has their own app, but it turns out criminals are creating them, too, fake apps in the name of real companies like dillard's, payless, even christian dior. >> there's no reviews for this app. that's a huge red flag. >> reporter: the problem was noticed by a company who creates legitimate app. >> for every retail map you can imagine, you see their name on the map of mall, there is fake app for that company, in fact, there could be dozens. >> reporter: the goal for the
data. gary miliefsky of cyber security firm snoopwall. >> when they type in their user name, their password and put in all their credit card information, those counterfeit apps are stealing all that information from you. >> reporter: wouldn't i notice that, hey, it didn't work? >> some of these counterfeit apps are so good, they give you a complete shopping cart experience. everything through the congratulations, here's you order number, it's on its way. and then you never get the goods. only risk. miliefsky also learns against popular emoji keyboard which add hundreds of cute faces. many can get access to information on some phones, possibly even passwords. the best way to avoid being tricked by a fake app is to go to the retailer's own web site and click on the link to the app store from there. >> o'donnell: important information. anna, thank you so much. coming un, baby survives a
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>> o'donnell: tonight we have a survival story for you that seems to defy logic. jericka duncan reports an eight-month-old infant was thrown from a car after a terrible crash. >> reporter: baby bryce hal of hope, arkansas, looked to the sky, almost as if she knew who to thank for saving her life. captain charlie smith and in a storm drain friday night. >> she had her hands up ready for someone to pick her up. >> reporter: police say tractor-trailer collided with a car carrying baby bryce and her family. their vehicle went spinning out of control and into a guardrail, throwing the baby 35 feet away from the car. jakesia colson says she spent nearly 30 minutes searching for her own child. >> she should have been gone, but she's still alive with no
out and things aren't okay. and just during the holidays, to have a positive, it just feels good. >> reporter: especially good to a mother who can kiss her baby again. >> i feel like god took her out of the car and placed her there. she's still alive. she's my miracle baby. >> reporter: the baby was in a car seat, but police tell us she was not strapped in properly. nor, yeah baby bryce will be celebrating nine months in just two weeks. >> o'donnell: a very thanksgiving week for them. thank you, jericka. up next we have some final thoughts from charlie rose in
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pain, and lets you have more frequent and complete bowel movements that are easier to pass. do not give linzess to children under six and it should not be given to children six to seventeen. it may harm them. don't take linzess if you have a bowel blockage. get immediate help if you develop unusual or severe stomach pain, especially with bloody or black stools. the most common side effect is diarrhea sometimes severe. if it's severe stop taking linzess and call your doctor right away. other side effects include gas, stomach-area pain and swelling. talk to your doctor about our symptoms proactively with linzess. >> o'donnell: let's go back the savoy where cubans are mourning the death of fidel
charlie, what have you learned? >> rose: i've been here a number of times. it's a city of music. it's almost a festival atmosphere here. this time it was different. people were in the streets, subdued, talking to each other but quietly. a couple reasons for that i think, because fidel castro has been part of their life for a long time, nearly 50 years in power. secondly, those who want to oppose him and feel strongly against him are rather reticent to be speaking out at this time. you have to remember at many he's the only leader that they have known, and so there is a sense of quiet respect for that. >> o'donnell: and an end of an era and change is coming. charlie rose in havana tonight. thank you, charlie. that is the "cbs evening news." for scott pelley, i'm norah o'donnell. charlie andly see you tomorrow right back here for "cbs this
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